Despite the improvements in HIV care outcomes in the United States (US), non-US-born persons continue to be disproportionately affected by HIV. We analyzed National HIV Surveillance System (NHSS) data on HIV diagnoses, stage 3 (AIDS) at diagnosis, linkage to medical care, and viral suppression for non-US-born persons by region of birth (RoB) reported to the (NHSS) in 2020 to determine care outcomes among this population. Overall, a larger proportion of non-US-born persons received a late-stage diagnosis [stage 3 (AIDS)] classification. Among all non-US-born persons, African-born males, Asian-born females, and persons aged 55 + years had the highest proportions of late-stage diagnosis. Despite a late-stage of diagnosis, a higher proportion of non-US-born persons were linked to medical care and were virally suppressed compared to US-born persons. HIV care outcomes varied by RoB and selected characteristics. Knowing the RoB of non-US-born persons is necessary to identify culturally sensitive approaches for prevention planning and increasing testing activities to ultimately increase early diagnosis in this population.